By: J. Dodd (James Dodd) Jackson (1861-1918)
|The Message and the Man: Some Essentials of Effective Preaching|
By: J. E. (John Ebenezer) Esslemont (1874-1925)
|Bahá’u’lláh and the New Era|
By: J. E. (Judson Eber) Conant (1867-1955)
|The Church, the Schools and Evolution|
By: J. F. (John Fletcher) Hurst (1834-1903)
|History of Rationalism Embracing a Survey of the Present State of Protestant Theology|
By: J. H. (Joseph Hugh) Beibitz (1868-1936)
|Gloria Crucis addresses delivered in Lichfield Cathedral Holy Week and Good Friday, 1907|
By: J. M. Judy
|Questionable Amusements and Worthy Substitutes|
By: J. N. (John Napper) Worsfold
|The Vaudois of Piedmont A Visit to their Valleys|
By: J. Paterson (John Paterson) Smyth (1852-1932)
|The Gospel of the Hereafter|
By: J. R. (James Russell) Miller (1840-1912)
|Personal Friendships of Jesus|
|Making the Most of Life|
By: J. Rendel (James Rendel) Harris (1852-1941)
By: J. W. Byers
By: J. W. Keyworth
|The Golden Shoemaker or 'Cobbler' Horn|
By: J. Wilbur (John Wilbur) Chapman (1859-1918)
|And Judas Iscariot Together with other evangelistic addresses|
By: Jacob Abbott (1803-1879)
|Caleb in the Country|
By: Jacob Bryant (1715-1804)
|A New System; or, an Analysis of Antient Mythology. Volume I.|
By: Jakob Andreae
Epitome of the Formula of Concord
Formula of Concord (1577) is an authoritative Lutheran statement of faith (called a confession, creed, or "symbol") that, in its two parts (Epitome and Solid Declaration), makes up the final section of the Lutheran Corpus Doctrinae or Body of Doctrine, known as the Book of Concord. The Epitome is a brief and concise presentation of the Formula's twelve articles.
The Catalog of Testimonies
This appendix to the 1580 edition of the Book of Concord is a compilation of Scripture passages together with citations from the fathers of the ancient Christian Church. They are intended to show that the Christology of the Formula of Concord differs neither in substance nor in terminology from Christian Orthodoxy. (Introduction by Jonathan Lange)
By: James Allen (1864-1912)
The Heavenly Life
Many of us live with the belief that we can achieve heaven or the ultimate peace and happiness only in an after-life. Many of us believe that heaven is a place that is far removed from earth. However, The Heavenly Life by James Allen seeks to convince us that heaven and hell are both here on earth and they lie within our own selves. A deeply moving, insightful and philosophical book that explores the ideas of living with integrity, in harmony with our fellows and in finding the power of love and integrity, The Heavenly Life was first published in 1903...
The Way of Peace
The Way of Peace is your guide to the power of meditation; self and truth; the acquirement of spiritual power; the realization of selfless love; entering into the infinite; saints, sages, and saviors; the law of service; and the realization of perfect peace.
Man: King of Mind, Body, and Circumstance
The problem of life consists in learning how to live. It is like the problem of addition or subtraction to the schoolboy. When mastered, all difficulty disappears, and the problem has vanished. All the problems of life, whether they be social, political, or religious, subsist in ignorance and wrong-living. As they are solved in the heart of each individual, they will be solved in the mass of men. Humanity at present is in the painful stage of “learning.” It is confronted with the difficulties of its own ignorance...
Way of Peace (version 2)
James Allen (1864 - 1912) was a philosopher and a pioneer of New Thought movement. His works have formed the basis of much of the curriculum used today by many motivational and self-help groups. His first book, which published in 1901, was From Poverty to Power, subtitled The Realization of Prosperity and Peace. Allen described this book as "A Book for all those who are in search of better conditions, wider freedom, and increased usefulness." Orinigally ,the book consisted of two separate volumes, The Path To Prosperity (sometimes rendered as The Path of Prosperity) and The Way of Peace. Each volume was later published separately. This recording is of the second volume.
By: James Barr Walker (1805-1887)
Philosophy of the Plan of Salvation
The book is a series of independent demonstrations, the results of which accumulate to the final conclusion, that the Christian religion is necessarily the only religion possible to meet the spiritual wants of mankind. In arriving at this conclusion, the different arts and processes of revealed religion are examined, and their adaptedness to perform their several functions in elevating, purifying, and actuating the human soul to benevolent effort, is determined, and, finally, the practical operation of the system is shown, as a matter of undeniable experience, to produce the complete and necessary result required...
By: James Buchanan (1804-1870)
|Modern Atheism under its forms of Pantheism, Materialism, Secularism, Development, and Natural Laws|
By: James Cardinal Gibbons (1834-1921)
The Faith of Our Fathers
The Faith of Our Fathers: A Plain Exposition and Vindication of the Church Founded by Our Lord Jesus Christ is a book published in 1876 by archbishop James Gibbons, which became a best-selling conversion manual in the United States, and by 1980 was in its 111th printing.(From the preface) “The object of this little volume is to present in a plain and practical form an exposition and vindication of the principal tenets of the Catholic Church. It was thought sufficient to devote but a brief space to such Catholic doctrines and practices as are happily admitted by Protestants, while those that are controverted by them are more elaborately elucidated...
By: James Challis (1803-1882)
|An Essay on the Scriptural Doctrine of Immortality|
By: James Denney (1856-1917)
|The Atonement and the Modern Mind|
By: James E. Talmage
The Story of Mormonism
A few years before James E. Talmage was called to serve as an apostle for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (also known as the "Mormon" church), he gave a series of lectures at universities such as the University of Michigan and Cornell, describing the history of the Church. These lectures were later compiled and published as 'The Story of "Mormonism."' It is a concise, yet informative summary for all interested in learning the history and beliefs of the "Mormon" church. (Summary by Nathan Markham)
The Great Apostasy: Considered in the Light of Scriptural and Secular History
Elder James E. Talmage, an apostle of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, makes a survey of the Latter-day Saint view of the Great Apostasy. The book's subtitle states that it is a study "considered in the in the light of scriptural and secular history," and includes a discussion of the establishment of Christ's church in the meridian of time, the predictions and causes of its apostasy, or falling away, and the restoration of Christ's church in the Latter-days by a modern prophet.
By: James Edward Talmage (1862-1933)
|Jesus the Christ A Study of the Messiah and His Mission According to Holy Scriptures Both Ancient and Modern|
By: James Frazer (1854-1941)
The Golden Bough
The Golden Bough: A Study in Magic and Religion is a wide-ranging comparative study of mythology and religion, written by Scottish anthropologist Sir James George Frazer (1854–1941). It offered a modernist approach, discussing religion dispassionately as a cultural phenomenon, rather than from a theological perspective. Although most of its theories have subsequently been exploded (the most famous one being that of the relationship between magic, religion and science), its impact on contemporaneous European literature was substantial...
By: James Freeman Clarke (1810-1888)
|Orthodoxy: Its Truths And Errors|
Three Essays by James Freeman Clarke
Three diverse essays on souls in animals, a comparison of Buddhism and Christianity, and individualism in religion. Born in Hanover, New Hampshire, James Freeman Clarke attended the Boston Latin School, graduated from Harvard College in 1829, and Harvard Divinity School in 1833. Ordained into the Unitarian church he… soon threw himself into the national movement for the abolition of slavery. In 1839 he returned to Boston where he and his friends established (1841) the Church of the Disciples which brought together a body of people to apply the Christian religion to social problems of the day…...
By: James George Frazer (1854-1941)
|The Belief in Immortality and the Worship of the Dead, Volume I (of 3) The Belief Among the Aborigines of Australia, the Torres Straits Islands, New Guinea and Melanesia|
|Balder the Beautiful, Volume I. A Study in Magic and Religion: the Golden Bough, Part VII., The Fire-Festivals of Europe and the Doctrine of the External Soul|
By: James H. (James Henry) Snowden (1852-1936)
|A Wonderful Night; An Interpretation Of Christmas|
By: James H. Moon (1830-)
|Water Baptism A Pagan and Jewish Rite but not Christian, Proven By Scripture And History Confirmed By The Lives Of Saints Who Were Never Baptized With Water|
By: James Hamilton (1814-1867)
|Life of Bunyan [Works of the English Puritan divines]|
By: James Hudson Taylor (1832-1905)
|A Ribband of Blue And Other Bible Studies|
|Separation and Service or Thoughts on Numbers VI, VII.|
By: James Janeway (1636?-1674)
|Stories of Boys and Girls Who Loved the Saviour A Token for Children|
By: James Kennedy (1815-1899)
|Life and Work in Benares and Kumaon, 1839-1877|
By: James Kerr (1847-1905)
|The Covenants And The Covenanters Covenants, Sermons, and Documents of the Covenanted Reformation|
By: James M. Oxley (1855-1907)
|Bert Lloyd's Boyhood A Story from Nova Scotia|
By: James Morris Whiton (1833-1920)
|Miracles and Supernatural Religion|
By: James Patrick
|Evangelists of Art Picture-Sermons for Children|
By: James Stalker (1848-1927)
|The Life of St. Paul|
|The Trial and Death of Jesus Christ A Devotional History of our Lord's Passion|
|The Preacher and His Models The Yale Lectures on Preaching 1891|
By: James [Editor] O'Leary
|The Most Ancient Lives of Saint Patrick Including the Life by Jocelin, Hitherto Unpublished in America, and His Extant Writings|
By: Jane M. (Jane Marie) Bancroft (1847-1932)
|Deaconesses in Europe and their Lessons for America|
By: Jean Finot (1858-1922)
|Modern Saints and Seers|
By: Jean Guibert (1857-1914)
On the Exercises of Piety
In this book, Father Jean Guibert of the Society of St. Sulpice shows how piety permeates the spiritual life in mental and vocal prayer, in the sacraments, in various devotions, in spiritual reading, in the examination of one's conscience, and in spiritual retreats. This book is the sequel to Father Guibert's On Piety, wherein he explains the nature of piety and its effects. Both books bear an imprimatur.
Father Jean Guibert of the Society of St. Sulpice served as superior of the Catholic Institute of Paris. He wrote this short book, which bears an imprimatur, for both those who practice piety and those who disdain it. As noted in the preface to this book, the practice of piety has many advantages. The pious person is drawn into closer contact with God, his heart is purified and made glad, his mind is enlightened, his will is strengthened, and his zeal to love God and neighbor is enkindled. In Part I (Chapters 1-11), Father Guibert discusses the nature of piety, and in Part II (Chapters 12-18), he enumerates its fruits...
By: Jean Toomer (1894-1967)
|An Interpretation of Friends Worship|
By: Jeanne Marie Bouvier de la Motte Guyon
Autobiography of Madame Guyon
Jeanne-Marie Bouvier de la Motte-Guyon (commonly known as Madame Guyon) (April 13, 1648 – June 9, 1717) was a French mystic and one of the key advocates of Quietism. Quietism was considered heretical by the Roman Catholic Church, and she was imprisoned from 1695 to 1703 after publishing a book on the topic, A Short and Easy Method of Prayer. This translation is by Thomas Taylor Allen was first published in 1897. Allen’s dates are unknown.
A Short and Easy Method of Prayer
Originally published in 1685, Madame Guyon’s A Short and Easy Method of Prayer is considered a classic of Christian mysticism, influencing great writers and speakers such as John Wesley and Charles Spurgeon. In it, Madame Guyon carefully and briefly sets out her ‘unmethodical method’ by which any and all can commune with God at any time and under any circumstances.
|Letters of Madam Guyon|